Sunday, March 17, 2013

Where to find Edward Tj Gerety

I recently thought I would seek out all the sights that listed me in some form or fashion. Most where just old logs and a few ones that I created and then got bored with and/or forgot the passwords to -- so without delay here is what I found:

edwardtjgerety.blogspot.com 

This is not me but a cool map -- www.edwardjgerety.com

I was not aware that one can even have their own YouTube Channel.

What is bigsigh anyone have any idea?  Look here

I actually have my own online photo album just like five billion other people, take a look here.

Now here is one I really want to access but cannot remember how...

So with this say good night, good morning or good afternoon.


17 comments:

  1. What you need to look at is

    http://www.edwardtjgerety.com
    http://www.edwardtjgerety.org and/or
    http://www.edwardtjgerety.net

    ReplyDelete
  2. Fewer people at work, fewer people driving. It’s a simple equation and one that a lot of experts pointed to as explanation for the notable drop in the total miles U.S. motorists clocked during the depths of the recession.

    So, how to explain the fact that even as the economy finally is showing real signs of recovery the number of miles driven continues to decline. That report from the Federal Highway Administration is just the latest indication that Americans may be falling out of love with their automobiles.

    In its report released this week, the agency said the number of vehicle miles traveled—VMT in the lingo of the transportation world—continued dropping during the first half of 2013. If the past were prologue, the numbers would have rebounded at least slightly to reflect the national rise in employment and income.

    In a study earlier this month, researchers from the John A. Volpe National Transportation Systems Center found that the number of miles individuals are driving has been declining sharply in recent years. That figure peaked at an average 900 miles per month in July 2004. By July 2012, it was down to 820 a month, a figure the researchers hadn’t seen since the final years of the last millennium.
    “For almost 40 years, auto usage, as measured by vehicle miles traveled, closely tracked real gross domestic product. VMT dropped during the most recent recession, as it has during previous ones. But unlike after prior recessions, it still hasn’t recovered,” Volpe researchers Don Pickrell and David Pace said in the report.

    ReplyDelete
  3. “The car as a fetish of masculinity is probably over for certain age groups,” transportation behavior analyst Nancy McGuckin told The Associated Press. “I don’t think young men care as much about the car they drive as they use to.”

    Does it matter? The impact of a culture less enamored of the automobile could have a widespread impact, and not on just those who once wrote songs like “My Hot Rod Lincoln,” or “Little Red Corvette.”

    Money once spent on automobiles appears to be diverting elsewhere, including the telecom industry, where smartphones have become for many the status symbol once defined by the car.

    Since automobile manufacturing, sales and service are major sources of employment and a big factor in the nation’s GDP, the shift could have tremendous repercussions for the future. The Volpe study even points to the already under-funded federal Highway Trust Fund, which could be even harder-pressed to cover the cost of infrastructure maintenance.

    Every mile motorists cut out of their driving plans could have a significant impact on the future.

    ReplyDelete
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    ReplyDelete
  5. Health & medicines in New Zealand>
    Your health >
    Asthma

    Health & medicines in New Zealand
    How medicines are funded
    Medicines information
    Your health AsthmaAsthma medicines

    Diabetes
    Gout
    Influenza
    Heart disease
    Smoking cessation

    Hospital pharmaceuticals and the HML
    PHARMAC and hospital medical devices



    Asthma


    Asthma is common throughout New Zealand and can affect anyone at any age.




    Asthma is a condition that affects the airways in the lungs. The airways become narrower than normal. This makes it harder for you to get air in and out of the lungs, and causes wheezing (noisy breathing).

    Asthma is common throughout New Zealand and can affect anyone at any age. People can grow out of asthma, but it can also reoccur. Remember that people in New Zealand continue to die from asthma every year.

    Learning what to do, when to do it and who to call if your asthma gets worse will give you the confidence to help you and your family manage asthma better.

    The key to controlling your asthmaAsthma is a common chronic disorder of the airways that is complex and characterized by variable and recurring symptoms, airflow obstruction, bronchial hyperresponsiveness (bronchospasm), and an underlying inflammation. is knowing what to do, when to do it and who to call. There are six main steps:
    •Get to know your symptoms.
    •Avoid your asthma triggers i.e. things that cause your asthma to flare up.
    •Use a peak flow meter.
    •Learn how asthma medicines work.
    •Take a preventer every day.
    •Use a self-management plan.

    Symptoms
    •Coughing (indicates the airways are irritable).
    •Tight feeling in chest
    •Tiredness and crankiness are both caused by the asthma waking you up
    •Breathlessness or wheezing (playing sport, exercising, hurrying or just doing everyday things)

    You don't have to have all these symptoms – you may just have one. If you have anyone of these, your asthma may not be as good as it could be.

    Triggers

    A trigger is something that makes your asthma worse. Try to find out what your triggers are and try to avoid them, or take extra treatment before you come into contact with them.

    Several things can trigger asthma:
    •Allergies – pollen, animals, mould and fungal spores.
    •Exercise – but physical activity also helps people with asthma, so don't avoid exercise.
    •Weather – including changes of season and changes of temperature.
    •Infections – such as cold and flu viruses, and throat and nose infections.
    •Dust mites – found anywhere but especially in soft furniture, carpets, mattresses and bedding.
    •StressStress is a biological term which refers to the consequences of the failure of a human or animal to respond appropriately to emotional or physical threats to the organism, whether actual or imagined.Stress and worry.
    •Women's health – related to menstrual periods and pregnancy.
    •Smoking.
    •Work conditions – such as fumes, chemicals and sprays.

    Peak flow meter

    You can get a peak flow meter free from your health providers. If you are well, the airways are open and your peak flow will be close to your best. If the airways are tight (when asthma is playing up), your peak flow will fall.

    Last updated: 18 March 2013

    Related info



    Helpful websites

    Asthma Foundation of New Zealand






    Staying Asthma Free – All you need to know about preventers (3 pages, 10.5 MB) Best Practice Journal - Childhoood Asthma (Special Edition) (28 pages, 4.1 MB)

    ReplyDelete
  6. Health & medicines in New Zealand>
    Your health >
    Asthma

    Health & medicines in New Zealand
    How medicines are funded
    Medicines information
    Your health AsthmaAsthma medicines

    Diabetes
    Gout
    Influenza
    Heart disease
    Smoking cessation

    Hospital pharmaceuticals and the HML
    PHARMAC and hospital medical devices



    Asthma


    Asthma is common throughout New Zealand and can affect anyone at any age.




    Asthma is a condition that affects the airways in the lungs. The airways become narrower than normal. This makes it harder for you to get air in and out of the lungs, and causes wheezing (noisy breathing).

    Asthma is common throughout New Zealand and can affect anyone at any age. People can grow out of asthma, but it can also reoccur. Remember that people in New Zealand continue to die from asthma every year.

    Learning what to do, when to do it and who to call if your asthma gets worse will give you the confidence to help you and your family manage asthma better.

    The key to controlling your asthmaAsthma is a common chronic disorder of the airways that is complex and characterized by variable and recurring symptoms, airflow obstruction, bronchial hyperresponsiveness (bronchospasm), and an underlying inflammation. is knowing what to do, when to do it and who to call. There are six main steps:
    •Get to know your symptoms.
    •Avoid your asthma triggers i.e. things that cause your asthma to flare up.
    •Use a peak flow meter.
    •Learn how asthma medicines work.
    •Take a preventer every day.
    •Use a self-management plan.

    Symptoms
    •Coughing (indicates the airways are irritable).
    •Tight feeling in chest
    •Tiredness and crankiness are both caused by the asthma waking you up
    •Breathlessness or wheezing (playing sport, exercising, hurrying or just doing everyday things)

    You don't have to have all these symptoms – you may just have one. If you have anyone of these, your asthma may not be as good as it could be.

    Triggers

    A trigger is something that makes your asthma worse. Try to find out what your triggers are and try to avoid them, or take extra treatment before you come into contact with them.

    Several things can trigger asthma:
    •Allergies – pollen, animals, mould and fungal spores.
    •Exercise – but physical activity also helps people with asthma, so don't avoid exercise.
    •Weather – including changes of season and changes of temperature.
    •Infections – such as cold and flu viruses, and throat and nose infections.
    •Dust mites – found anywhere but especially in soft furniture, carpets, mattresses and bedding.
    •StressStress is a biological term which refers to the consequences of the failure of a human or animal to respond appropriately to emotional or physical threats to the organism, whether actual or imagined.Stress and worry.
    •Women's health – related to menstrual periods and pregnancy.
    •Smoking.
    •Work conditions – such as fumes, chemicals and sprays.

    Peak flow meter

    You can get a peak flow meter free from your health providers. If you are well, the airways are open and your peak flow will be close to your best. If the airways are tight (when asthma is playing up), your peak flow will fall.

    Last updated: 18 March 2013

    Related info



    Helpful websites

    Asthma Foundation of New Zealand






    Staying Asthma Free – All you need to know about preventers (3 pages, 10.5 MB) Best Practice Journal - Childhoood Asthma (Special Edition) (28 pages, 4.1 MB)

    ReplyDelete
  7. Health & medicines in New Zealand>
    Your health >
    Asthma

    Health & medicines in New Zealand
    How medicines are funded
    Medicines information
    Your health AsthmaAsthma medicines

    Diabetes
    Gout
    Influenza
    Heart disease
    Smoking cessation

    Hospital pharmaceuticals and the HML
    PHARMAC and hospital medical devices



    Asthma


    Asthma is common throughout New Zealand and can affect anyone at any age.




    Asthma is a condition that affects the airways in the lungs. The airways become narrower than normal. This makes it harder for you to get air in and out of the lungs, and causes wheezing (noisy breathing).

    Asthma is common throughout New Zealand and can affect anyone at any age. People can grow out of asthma, but it can also reoccur. Remember that people in New Zealand continue to die from asthma every year.

    Learning what to do, when to do it and who to call if your asthma gets worse will give you the confidence to help you and your family manage asthma better.

    The key to controlling your asthmaAsthma is a common chronic disorder of the airways that is complex and characterized by variable and recurring symptoms, airflow obstruction, bronchial hyperresponsiveness (bronchospasm), and an underlying inflammation. is knowing what to do, when to do it and who to call. There are six main steps:
    •Get to know your symptoms.
    •Avoid your asthma triggers i.e. things that cause your asthma to flare up.
    •Use a peak flow meter.
    •Learn how asthma medicines work.
    •Take a preventer every day.
    •Use a self-management plan.

    Symptoms
    •Coughing (indicates the airways are irritable).
    •Tight feeling in chest
    •Tiredness and crankiness are both caused by the asthma waking you up
    •Breathlessness or wheezing (playing sport, exercising, hurrying or just doing everyday things)

    You don't have to have all these symptoms – you may just have one. If you have anyone of these, your asthma may not be as good as it could be.

    Triggers

    A trigger is something that makes your asthma worse. Try to find out what your triggers are and try to avoid them, or take extra treatment before you come into contact with them.

    Several things can trigger asthma:
    •Allergies – pollen, animals, mould and fungal spores.
    •Exercise – but physical activity also helps people with asthma, so don't avoid exercise.
    •Weather – including changes of season and changes of temperature.
    •Infections – such as cold and flu viruses, and throat and nose infections.
    •Dust mites – found anywhere but especially in soft furniture, carpets, mattresses and bedding.
    •StressStress is a biological term which refers to the consequences of the failure of a human or animal to respond appropriately to emotional or physical threats to the organism, whether actual or imagined.Stress and worry.
    •Women's health – related to menstrual periods and pregnancy.
    •Smoking.
    •Work conditions – such as fumes, chemicals and sprays.

    Peak flow meter

    You can get a peak flow meter free from your health providers. If you are well, the airways are open and your peak flow will be close to your best. If the airways are tight (when asthma is playing up), your peak flow will fall.

    Last updated: 18 March 2013

    Related info



    Helpful websites

    Asthma Foundation of New Zealand






    Staying Asthma Free – All you need to know about preventers (3 pages, 10.5 MB) Best Practice Journal - Childhoood Asthma (Special Edition) (28 pages, 4.1 MB)

    ReplyDelete
  8. Health & medicines in New Zealand>
    Your health >
    Asthma

    Health & medicines in New Zealand
    How medicines are funded
    Medicines information
    Your health AsthmaAsthma medicines

    Diabetes
    Gout
    Influenza
    Heart disease
    Smoking cessation

    Hospital pharmaceuticals and the HML
    PHARMAC and hospital medical devices



    Asthma


    Asthma is common throughout New Zealand and can affect anyone at any age.




    Asthma is a condition that affects the airways in the lungs. The airways become narrower than normal. This makes it harder for you to get air in and out of the lungs, and causes wheezing (noisy breathing).

    Asthma is common throughout New Zealand and can affect anyone at any age. People can grow out of asthma, but it can also reoccur. Remember that people in New Zealand continue to die from asthma every year.

    Learning what to do, when to do it and who to call if your asthma gets worse will give you the confidence to help you and your family manage asthma better.

    The key to controlling your asthmaAsthma is a common chronic disorder of the airways that is complex and characterized by variable and recurring symptoms, airflow obstruction, bronchial hyperresponsiveness (bronchospasm), and an underlying inflammation. is knowing what to do, when to do it and who to call. There are six main steps:
    •Get to know your symptoms.
    •Avoid your asthma triggers i.e. things that cause your asthma to flare up.
    •Use a peak flow meter.
    •Learn how asthma medicines work.
    •Take a preventer every day.
    •Use a self-management plan.

    Symptoms
    •Coughing (indicates the airways are irritable).
    •Tight feeling in chest
    •Tiredness and crankiness are both caused by the asthma waking you up
    •Breathlessness or wheezing (playing sport, exercising, hurrying or just doing everyday things)

    You don't have to have all these symptoms – you may just have one. If you have anyone of these, your asthma may not be as good as it could be.

    Triggers

    A trigger is something that makes your asthma worse. Try to find out what your triggers are and try to avoid them, or take extra treatment before you come into contact with them.

    Several things can trigger asthma:
    •Allergies – pollen, animals, mould and fungal spores.
    •Exercise – but physical activity also helps people with asthma, so don't avoid exercise.
    •Weather – including changes of season and changes of temperature.
    •Infections – such as cold and flu viruses, and throat and nose infections.
    •Dust mites – found anywhere but especially in soft furniture, carpets, mattresses and bedding.
    •StressStress is a biological term which refers to the consequences of the failure of a human or animal to respond appropriately to emotional or physical threats to the organism, whether actual or imagined.Stress and worry.
    •Women's health – related to menstrual periods and pregnancy.
    •Smoking.
    •Work conditions – such as fumes, chemicals and sprays.

    Peak flow meter

    You can get a peak flow meter free from your health providers. If you are well, the airways are open and your peak flow will be close to your best. If the airways are tight (when asthma is playing up), your peak flow will fall.

    Last updated: 18 March 2013

    Related info



    Helpful websites

    Asthma Foundation of New Zealand






    Staying Asthma Free – All you need to know about preventers (3 pages, 10.5 MB) Best Practice Journal - Childhoood Asthma (Special Edition) (28 pages, 4.1 MB)

    ReplyDelete
  9. can anyone get my www.twitter.com/tjgerety account online?

    ReplyDelete
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